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Search Results 0 to 25 of about 26 (some duplicates have been removed)
, "the skinny" including a new legal situation for a big reality tv star. >>> jennifer lopez has been open about saying when she as judge on "american idol," she's going to be tough. she's not going to be like paula who's nice to everyone. she is going to be the tough one. her ex-husband might really be the proof. awhile back we reported her ex-husband of one year ojani noa wanted to be a contestant on the show. not only that he wanted to sing one of her songs. >> awkward. >> according to radaronline jennifer got fox to make sure the screeners on the auditions would not let him anywhere near the auditions. the source said fox made it clear that he was not welcome, he could be arrested if he showed up. he apparently backed out at the last minute. they say it's a shame because he wanted to showcase his voice and show people that he can really sing too. the interesting back story to all of this to me is that there's an age limit. you have to be between 15 and 28 and this guy is 36 now. there's a lot of talk, also her diva demands. so the question is, is any of this true? the show is goin
unanimously approved a resolution demanding the u.s. release her. jennifer griffin following this story live from the pentagon. wasn't doesn't pakistan, jennifer, believe the u.s. version of events. >> essentially what you are seeing are our pakistani leaders grandstanding and bowing to pressure where the crowds are extremely angry seeing a female muslim pakistani being held in a u.s. prison. they are extremely angry about that and the leaders are scared of those crowds. they called her the daughter of the nation. they -- the crowds tried to storm the u.s. embassy and consulate today. what they don't like are posters where they see her looking somewhat like a martyr, jon. >> jon: the united states would return her to pakistan? >> very little chance of that the fbi feels they have a very air tight case. don't forget, she was caught with sodium cyanide and target lists that included the empire state building as well as other new york land marks. the fbi thinks its case is pretty tight and so did the federal judge. jon? >> jon: jennifer griffin, thanks. a mexico san journalist says he has escap
of the booing that fronted that shot to the guest. >> jennifer gray sf. >> you saw her and her partner there talking about their routine and then you heard booing all of a sudden and they cut to tom. the people were led to believe the way you saw the ending that maybe it was at sarah palin. later on in the night they went on and said that was about the scores. they saw jennifer gray's scores and she got onlies and the audience thought she could have been gotten nines. that's rude. you don't boo people. especially when she didn't do anything but show up. i hope it was the case that it was for jennifer gray's bad scores. >> they were still good. >> people thought they should have been better. blackberry fans, you either fall on the side for the most part for blackberry and i'm on the opposite side. this is great news for you. black berry is going to roll out the blackberry playbook. the answer to the i pad. a seven-inch computer and it's going to have different from the i pad cameras on the front and back. we will also have flash built in. the apple people, the price hasn't been official
. >> jennifer, hailey and makayla were the most important people in my life and i really can't dig in a tpaoeu that insinuation with a response and i think the evidence put on by the prosecution speaks for itself. @ martha: a new picture is surfacing of the alleged mastermind behind the european terror plot. this is the number 3 leader. the security teams say that hall threats in this case are still active. president obama sitting down with families in iowa for another conversation on the economy. it's part of a major push to rally support ahead of the midterm election. major protests are erupting today all across europe. we showed you scenes from spain workers taking to the streets, shutting down cities angry over government spending cuts. this is a big story today, jury selection is now underway in the trial of the first kwaupb kwaupb da da guantanamo boy detainee. the blasts leveled the buildings in kenya and tans knee a killing 224 people, including 12 americans and injuring over a thousand more. people on the streets near that blast site were instantly incinerated, other people died unde
being built in the side of an iranian mountain. national security correspondent jennifer griffin has the specifics. >> reporter: these satellite images from more than six years ago show nothing, but mountains near a military base near tehran. today theres a complicated tunnel system built into the side of the mountain. according to a group of iranian exiles who in 2002 revealed a hidden facility for uranium enrichment inside iran and catching u.s. intelligence and the iaea flat-footed at the time. >> there's this huge underground site built under the tunnels. huge casket halls underground to run secret uranium enrichment program, and certainly not for peaceful purposes. >> reporter: u.s. intelligence sources confirmed they've had their eyes on the facility via satellite for the past four years, but at this point say there's no reason to think it's a nuclear facility. the new tunnels snake for 200 yards and 20 yards wide according to the exile group and appear similar to those in a facility that u.s. intelligence discovered near the iranian town of comb a year ago. >> i can't speak
. >> reporter: in court petit endured the 911 call made by a teller in this bank, where his wife, jennifer, seen here on this surveillance video, was taken by her attackers. >> we have a lady who is in our bank right now who says that her husband and children are being held at their house. the people are in a car outside the bank. she is getting $15,000 to bring out to them. if the police are told they will kill the children and the husband. they have their faces covered. she is petrified. they told her they wouldn't hurt anybody if she got back there with the money. she believes them. i think she's walking out now. >> reporter: she walked into the ultimate nightmare. hayes and his accomplice, joshua komisarjevsky, took her home, where she was sexually assaulted. her two children were tied to their beds. her husband was tied to a pole in the basement. dr. petit managed to escape by untying himself and running to his neighbors. so why did it take 33 minutes for the police to arrive to the home? and why didn't they attempt to enter? the police said in court they followed standard hostage procedure
video shows petit's wife, jennifer, at a bank that july 2007 morning, trying to withdraw $15,000 in cash. >> what's your emergency? >> we have a lady who is in our bank right now who says that her husband and children are being held at their house. >> okay. her husband and family -- >> yes. they're tied up, she said. they told her they wouldn't hurt anybody if she got back there with the money. she believes them. >> reporter: the suspects, stephen hayes and his accomplice, took jennifer hawke-petit back home and sexually assaulted her before killing her. they set fire to the house, killing 17-year-old hayley and 11-year-old michaela. the two suspects crashed into a police cruiser, trying to flee in petit's minivan, and were taken into custody. stephen hayes and joshua komisarjevsky, who's awaiting trial, could get the death penalty. richard cantu, abc news. >>> tropical storm carl is back into t of his carl blew across mexico's yucatan peninsula yesterday, dumping heavy rains on the region's tourist reso the storm is expected to gain strength and slam back into kenength and slam back int
shourd says the experience left deep scars. national security correspondence jennifer griffin reporting live from the pentagon. what is it like, jennifer, inside iran's prison system? >> jon, we decided that since president ahmadinejad was going around new york giving inter ruse to television station toss remind people that are there are still at least three americans being held in a tehran prison and these two women that i interviewed, two americans released last year and the year before that are able to say things sarah shourd couldn't. roxanne was an american skwr*urpb list, she describes the sheer psychological torture of being held in iran. >> when i was taken there, i looked at the entrance to one of the buildings where i was told to get out of the car, i had to put on a white blindfold, kind of dirty blindfold, and follow one of the intelligence agents down a hallway and up the stairs, and you know, i was kind of confused, i didn't know which direction i was going because i was blindfolded. >> she essentially told me that the width of her cell was as wide as her arms and no bigge
. >> here to talk more about this, our contributor dr. jennifer hartstein child and adolescent psychologist. good morning, jen. >> good morning. >> 400% increase in the last ten years y. do you think it is so dramatic. >> it is an incredibly huge increase. i think there is ease of use. >> easy access like the girl said. >> like she was saying, in your house, your medicine cabinet. you don't have to go seek it on and can hide it more if the signs aren't there so your parents can know what you are doing. >> what's also scary, kids seem to get younger and younger. kids as young as 12 years old are doing this. >> yes, starting so much earlier, 12 and older. >> if your kid smokes you can smell the smoke or drink you can see they are drunk but if they abuse prescription drugs, how can you tell? >> it much harder. they talked about feeling hot, maybe nauseous, their eyes are red, nose is running, lett a gic, problems in school. some of the signs are the same but much harder to look for. also look in your cabinets and see what's going on. >> not only be cabinets, aren't there other household hot po
. >>> jennifer aniston >>> jennifer aniston and jason bateman movie. for those who have seen it, there's a seen in which jason bateman picks up a magazine. you were on the cover of that magazine. and he masturbates to your image. did you have to give them permission for that? >> that word came in and a laugh is a laugh. at the end of the day -- and, of course, i am able -- a girl's got to make a living. >> you are allowed to pick your jaw back up off the floor. >> oh, yes. >> she handled it well. >> she really did. >> we were all dying laughing when we saw diane sawyer was on "kimmel" last night. >> big cancer special coming up this weekend across multinetworks. she was kind of promoting that. one of the funnier moments. looked great. i reviewed that movie a few weeks ago. i was going to mention that but i was way too new to mention that. >> best to let her mention that. >> yeah. >>> he has a nickname of the singing fetus. we're talking about justin bieber. he's got a pretty good arm. i didn't come up with that nickname. that's what people call him. apparently he's backstage at a maryland conce
this morning is jennifer grey. she was on the movie with patrick swayze, "dirty dancing." she was doing the viennese waltz to a song from "dirty dancing" and listen to what happened. ♪ >> it really like took me back almost like in the time capsule. and i was with patrick. i just missed him. and i just realized just like how fast time goes. i can't believe he was like young, gorgeous. and he's just gone. it gist freaked me out. it's like a weird moment. >> you can see she's obviously having a really hard time with that. interestingly enough, when patrick swayze did write his autobiography "the time of my life," he said she was one huge pain in the derriere on-set. he went on to say she was overly emotional, slipped into silly moods forcing them to do scenes over and over. because she would continuously laugh. he did leave by saying, forgiving her annoying antics. she did a phenomenal job. in many ways she made the movie. there are reports she even invited the woman he was with most of his life to be there the first night that she danced. >> she apparently did very well. i think she did
screen that jennifer hawke-petit took out to try to pay off the men that held them hostage. they said they would let them go, but, clearly, that wasn't the case. the prosecutor said, yes, my client did commit these crimes, but he should not be put to death. the defense said this was a robbery that got out of control. he should get life in prison with no chance of parole, but not the death penalty. prosecutors won't take that deal. they want the death penalty. this is a capital case, tamron. >> thanks, jeff rossen, the latest on that trial happening in new haven, connecticut. >>> right now in london outgoing bp ceo tony hayward is testifying about the gulf oil disaster. back in june he insisted he had little knowledge of decisions that contributed to the explosion aboard the deepwater horizon oil rig that killed 11 workers and, of course, triggered the massive oil spill we all watched play out. he also made this infamous comment. back in may. >> there's no one who wants this thing over more than i do. i want my life back. >> well, joining me now from london, daisy mcandrew of our briti
for jennifer gray's dance routine. if you go on twitter or the blogs, some people fight that. i don't know. those are the things we thought you should know. >>> in today's crossing the line. when you ask someone if they want their child to be a boy or girl? they usually say i want my child to be healthy. today more people are choosing the sex of their child. one texas doctor says 20% of in vitro fertilization opt to choose the gender of the new baby. here's what he has to say to people who disagree with the practice. >> number one, i don't make the babies. the miracle of life is the same. they are boys or girls on their own. the only thing we are doing is freezing the boys and transferring the girls or vice versa. >> he says he does not allow people to choose their child's sex for culture reason. if you have at least one child at home, he'll let you select the opposite sex. what about the ethical questions being raised here? >> i think the consensus is it's potentially problematic, that it does raise serious ethical issues, but the balance so far favors autonomy on the part of the parents
jennifer. she also went to school online from the fifth grade through high school. now she is here at usc. you feel as though online education works. why? >> i think the structure of the school is a lot more similar to college than a regular school. i attended lecture once a week and then the rest of the readings were up to me. so i think i'm really well acclimated to college already. >> reporter: jennifer was the valedictorian of who are online graduating class of 450 students, kids she met for the first time at the graduation ceremony. give us something that you think you did miss out on, though. >> i really did miss out on the traditional social aspect of high school, like running to classes, eating lunch in the cafeteria, and just the entire action between people on a day-to-day basis. >> reporter: a study released last year by the department of education concluded that online learning is as effective as learning in a traditional classroom setting. at least in terms of academics. as different as it may seem, the formula for success online is the same as it is in class. students need t
assault used on jennifer hawk petit, the mother in this case and her two daughters. the evidence that was talked about today backed up the prosecution's case that the mother of two had been sexually assaulted before she was manually strangled by stephen hayes, allegedly, and that 11-year-old makayla with the blond her had also been sexually violated before she died of smoke inhalation as she was tied up to her bed, violations against makayla allegedly came at the hands of the other in the case. forensic experts testified that there was no evidence of sexual assault on 17-year-old haley and that she managed to escape her ties. she was also tied up to her bed, and tried to flee the flames that engulfed her house. it was a fire that was set after they were all assaulted. but she collapsed and died at the top of the staircase in her home, and that's what we heard about today. mig you know, it's our job to report this to you in a matter of fact way and bring you the facts but it's tough to hear those facts and have any neutral reaction. i guess the fire marshals will appear today as w
bill: don't hassle the hemmer! >> and jennifer grey is one of the favorites to win. enjoy next season, though. bill: hey, that is washington and we are minutes away from a major announcement from a major tea party organization. you will hear that live. what do they have to say? martha: pretty interesting. a florida dad who says he just wanted to -- [ female announcer ] there are endless reasons to get together during endless shrimp at red lobster. with endless servings of your favorite shrimp, from classics... to crunchy new parmesan shrimp. our bt value of the year right now, at red lobster. or annuity over 10 or even 20 years? call imperial structured settlements. the experts at imperial can convert your long-term payout into a lump sum of cash today. i've been looking at the numbers, and i think our campus is spending too much money on printing. i'd like to put you in charge of cutting costs. calm down. i know that it is not your job. what i'm saying... excuse me? alright, fine. no, you don't have to do it. ok? [ male announcer ] notre dame knows it's better for xerox to control it
committed against the 11-year-old daughter in this case, her name was michaela, and her mother jennifer. no evidence of a sex crime found on haley, the 17-year-old. all three victims found murdered inside of the family home in 2007. jenna: just a horrific case. hayes' criminal history is expected to come up today. what can you tell us about that? >> reporter: yeah. there's been a lot of talk here in new haven about steven hayes' rap sheet and long criminal history that stretches back over 25 years. now, expected later on the stand this afternoon we are expected to hear from a state parole officer, state corrections officer, excuse me, who is expected to possibly talk about steven hayes' record. again, a 25-year history of burglary and larceny, and he was released, jenna, in 2007 on administrative review. three years ago. a state corrections officer is, hopefully, going to talk about that today. hayes' alleged co-conspirator also has a rap sheet a mile long and was also paroled around the same time as hayes, also out on administrative review which is a less formal procedure than a full-s
john gilbride and our other own dr. jennifer ashton. good to see both of you. >> good morning. >> what is it about this and why is the dea doing it now. >> well, when you look at the numbers, it's staggering in terms of the number of people that are abusing prescription drugs. seven million people abuse prescription drugs a 13% increase in just one year. when you look at the number of teenagers that are abusing prescription drugs, it's frightening. 2500 teens, on average, every day use prescription drugs to get high for the very first time. so, operation takeback is a chance to get those drugs out of the medicine cabinet where they're just sitting there waiting to be abused. >> jen, as a doctor, how rampant is the abuse that you see in your own office and what is the seriousness of it? because i think a lot of people miss that point this all of this. >> well, i think we don't really know how rampant it is. those numbers we just saw are just really estimates and the fear in medicine, clinical medicine, this key even be worse. i think a lot of people fall in the habit of use, abuse and d
to that agreement by the end of next year. host: last question is from michigan, jennifer on the republican line. caller: yes, congressman. i'm a little bit confused. i have a son who his career military so i it supports the military. he was part of e mission to find saddam hussein and i'm very proud of him. i would not have him any other way. i raised him to be a proud american. he did two tours in iraq, came home, did a tour in afghanistan, came home safe, with posttraumatic stress disorder. no doubt getting ready to go backo afghanistan. what in the world are we going to do here? they are putting us in there and failed, rushed us in there and failed. what can we hope to accomplish with all that -- host: thank you. we will pause there, because we understand the question. guest: first of all, thank you so much for the service of your son. i believe the military today is the most extraordinary this country has had its history in terms of the young men and women who served in the armed forces. i think in afghanistan that achieving the level of stability that afghanistan is not used as a basis of
the human rights protections of the constitution's in this country. jennifer will discuss a little bit about what is happening across the country. >> good morning, everyone. i want to make mr. conyers for bringing us all together to talk about these very important issues. i have been asked to talk about racial profiling in the context of emigrants. there have been many waves of american history in which there have been anti-democrat laws and policies, but that the federal and state and city level. starting about five years ago, there has been a more recent wave, and states and cities across the country started proposing and enacting laws that were essentially designed to make life very hard for emigrants and to try to drive them out. in the last five years the state legislators have enacted reject proposed thousands of anti- immigrant laws. -- who have proposed thousands of anti-democrat loss. one of those mentioned here was the pennsylvania law, which is a law that prohibited undocumented immigrants from granting and restricted employment as well. there have been similar laws all across the
Search Results 0 to 25 of about 26 (some duplicates have been removed)